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Review by Ira Robbins, Trouser Press, 1977
ANYONE WHO has paid any attention at all the last three years knows that I (and almost everyone else around this tiny office) rate the ...
Review by Chas de Whalley, Sounds, 14 May 1977
I HEARD the Jam's single 'In The City' on the radio the other day. The bass came roaring up from the mix and through the ...
Review by Kris Needs, ZigZag, June 1977
THE JAM have come a long way since I first saw them supporting the Sex Pistols at Dunstable last October. Then they had an ill-fitting ...
Review by Richard Riegel, Creem, November 1977
ANARCHY IN the U.K.? You ain't heard nothing yet — just wait till the Sex Pistols wake up to the realization that they pissed away ...
Review by Mick Farren, NME, 5 November 1977
SO THIS is the modern world. I'm glad they told me. For an instant I'd thought I'd been transported back to 1965. Flashback on flashback ...
Review by Chas de Whalley, Sounds, 3 December 1977
GREG KIHN again? Does that mean I missed the first one? Suppose it does. Oh, well. So it goes. ...
Review by Robot A. Hull, Creem, April 1978
QUICKIE QUIZ The Jam is a throwback band that most closely resembles one of the following: (a) 3 Dog Night (b) The Who (c) ...
Review by Charles Shaar Murray, NME, 28 October 1978
THIRD ALBUMS generally mean that it's shut-up-or-get-cut-up time: when an act's original momentum has drained away and they've got to cover the distance from a ...
Review by Charles Shaar Murray, NME, 18 November 1978
SMASH THE barriers and the truth shall make you free (as long as stocks last, anyway): barriers between humans and objects, between the natural (sic) ...
Review by Dave Schulps, Trouser Press, February 1979
IT HAS TAKEN the Jam merely three albums to go from a young band with a lot of energy and a love for mod-era rock'n'roll ...
Review by Garry Bushell, Sounds, 24 March 1979
Stricker ishion (Roughly translated, some of the finest reggae ever made in England) ...
Review by Dave Marsh, Rolling Stone, 17 May 1979
FOR TWO albums, the Jam made leader Paul Weller's obsession with Pete Townshend and the early Who stand up as an acceptable substitute for personal ...
Review by Tony Stewart, NME, 10 November 1979
CHANGE. IT'S something Paul Weller wrote about on 'To Be Someone', that sour story on All Mod Cons about the kid who wanted to be famous and ...
Review by Peter Silverton, Sounds, 17 November 1979
THE WHO, why and where is of no concern here but someone once said of the Clash that they didn't want to become stars, they ...
Review by Don Snowden, Los Angeles Times, 24 February 1980
JAM GETS ITS OWN FLAVOR ...
Review by Charles Shaar Murray, NME, 22 November 1980
IN THE cocoon, something stirs. John Lennon – one of the people who used to be in The Beatles, a group reckoned to be hot ...
Review by Don Snowden, New York Rocker, March 1981
SOUND AFFECTS finds the Jam stretching out, once again successfully staying off the (seemingly) inherent limitations of a three-piece lineup. ...
Review by Jon Savage, The Face, April 1981
A typically caustic, sardonic title: the thorn in the rose. If much of the current chart has much of the grace and flow of 1966 ...
Review by Don Snowden, Los Angeles Times, 26 April 1981
SPARE SOUND FROM THE JAM ...
Review by Barney Hoskyns, NME, August 1983
SIMPLY FOR not being Kevin Rowland or Paul Weller or Martin Fry, Paul Young fully deserves his Number One. And 'Wherever' is more than a ...
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